This section runs from the Oregon border on the north to San Luis Obispo and Fresno on the south, and includes the state of Nevada. The membership of NCNAAPT consists of high school, community college, college and university physics instructors. Many important contributions to the physics teaching community have come from NCNAAPT members.
AAPT is the premiere organization representing and supporting physics and physical science teachers and teaching in the United States.
Events, announcements, tutoring schedule, activities and photos, officers, and news for physics majors.
Includes related news, a newsletter, information on professional development programs offered, information on the organization and lists of officials, event notices and related links.
Site has extensive collection of information about the teaching of science.
Mission, details about previous and upcoming meetings, programs and grants, and contact details.
The mission of PhysTEC is to improve and promote the education of future physics and physical science teachers.
Includes a listing of all chapter schools, with links to their websites.
Information on the society, calendar of events, resources and a "Physics survival guide".
Officers and activities.
Members of this state-wide educator group are interested in science at the elementary level, physics research, and physics education at all levels. Meetings are held jointly with the Texas Section of the APS and Zone 13 of the SPS.
Promotes the use of music in science education.
Schedule, membership details, events, and officers.
The Society of Physics Students is a diverse group of students hailing from all parts of campus. While a majority of our members are physics majors, we have members in areas ranging from computer science to government and politics.
About the group, meetings, members, events, GRE preparation, and useful links.
Message board for Houston metro physics and physical science teachers (both high school and college level) to coordinate meetings, discuss topics, and share ideas.
Thanks to DMOZ, which built a great web directory for nearly two decades and freely shared it with the web. About us